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The daily palladium. (Richmond, Ind.) 1904-1905, June 11, 1904, Image 8

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ftlGHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM, SATURDAY, JUNE 11, 1904.
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N
JTciie Bargain Offerings
Are No Disappointment.
Busy Afternoons Tell Their Own Story.
$1 Silks for
No. 100 Taffeta Ribbon for
No. 40 Fancy Ribbons
25c LeatherJBeltP,
12 inch Embroidery,
72 incb unbleached 'Linen, .
72 inch bleached Linen,
Special India Linen,
36 inch Percales,
Men's 50c Underwear,
Men's 25c Underwear, . . .
BARGAINS IN EVERY DEPARTMENT.
. LEE B. NUSBAUM
OOOOOOOOOOOxO00 0 0 00000
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Coffee! Coffee! Coffee!
People who have used Hood's
Brand of Coffees know that they are
Al and superior to other Coffees
which are 25 per cent, higher. Now
we are going to offer you the best
of all that we have for Saturday, on
ly we will give you a better price than
afterwards. Our Mocha and Santos
Coffee which we will sell you for 25c
is the regular 30c goods, and with
each two pounds we will give you one
Haviland China Chocolate Cup and
Saucer. With two pounds we will
give you one China Tea Cup and Sau
cer; with 3 pounds we will give you
one China Coffee Cup and Saucer;
with two pounds one Haviland China
Pie Plate; with two pounds one 5-in.
Plate; with 3 pounds one 6-in. Plate
or one 7-in. Tlate. We have the bal
ance of the different pieces compos
ing a full set of Haviland China Ware
and intend to continue selling this
coffee as it has been the biggest sel
ler of any at our 'other stores, especi
ally with the way that we give the
Haviland China away. See our win
dow as we have it displayed ready
for you to look at, then of course,
you will come and buy.
Do not fail to see the Big Bargains
in Laces and Embroidery at only 55
a yard.
Dressing Sacques from 4Sc up.
The prices on our other goods re
main the same and we want all of our
customers to take advantage of the
extreme Bargains that we are giving
them in this Coffee. Come and see
us and we will save you the dimes
and pennies.
Yours for more business,
Both Thones, Open Tuesday, Friday and Satnrd iy nights.
TliefflELIfMfllfSlfli
411-415 MAIN ST. Both Phones
rs 1 I
It
IANOS FOR SALE
I AN OS FOR RENT
IANOS MOVED
IANOS TUNED
'LOCAL ITEMSl
W. Rossiter, carpet layer, phone 13S1.
Optical goods at Haner's.
Mrs. W. S. Hiser's shorthand school.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Kaufman are in
Cincinnati.
John Robbins and son, Byram,
were in Logansport yesterday.
Mrs. Leeds, who has been visiting
in Chicago, returned last night.
Mrs. Gayle left last evening for a
month's visit in Monterey, Ky.
Mrs. W. A. Sample returned last
evening from a visit in New Castle.
John Marshall spent yesterday in
Anderson and other cities on business.
Dr. Park, the only one price den
tist in Richmond, 8 N. 10th st. tf
P. Merkle of Columbus was here
yesterday on business with J. Dwyer
D. W. Comstock arrived from In
dianapolis last evening to spend Sun
day with his family.
Mrs. Sowles, of Hyde Park, Cin
cinnati, is visiting Mrs. John Thorn
brough, of north Eighth street.
A nice line of crash and worsted
suitings just what you will want for
the trip to the World's Fair at Scul
ly's.
The best farm in this vicinityt;
$40 per acre buys it. Before buy
ing a farm apply to Moore, over 6 N.
Seventh street. 2-tf
Cet your screen doors and windows
made, and bicycle repairing and
nickle plating done at Brown Dar
nell Co.'s, 1022 Main. ll-2t
An excellent article appears under
the caption "Art and Artists" on the
ceremic feature of the art exhibit, by
Miss Esther Griffin White today.
Typewriters, all makes, rented,
sold. Rentals, $3 to $5 per month.
Repairs and ribbons for all machines.
Tyrell, W. U. Tel, office. 'Phone 26.
For sick headache take Chamber
lain's Stomach and Liver Tablets and
a quick cure is certain. For sale by
A. G. Luken & Co.; W. H. Sudhoff,
5th and Main St.
SENIORS TOOK
FINAL "FLING"
AT THEIR ENEMIES, THE JU
NIORS, LAST NIGHT AND
WERE VICTORIOUS.
1 1
SENIORS REQUIESCAT
IN PACE"
Inscription Obliterated and Senior
Names Written All Over the
Monument.
The Seniors held their final "frol
ic" in the high school last night and
after an evening spent in a delightful
manner they thought it only fitting to
"top off" with a little knock at their
rivals, the Juniors. They found the
GAVE HIM A START.
he Way Blarlc Twain Helped a
Youus Doctor to Win Fame.
"A certain prominent New York
physician owes his tstart to Mark
Twain," said a New York magazine
editor, "and I saw hira get it. It was
many years ago, and the then young
physician had just hung out his
shingle. Mr. Clemens knew him quite
well, and so did I, and we both be
lieved that he had the real stuff In him,
but the people hadn't learned of him
yet, and his office was empty. One day
Mark was in my place talking when a
banker of social anl financial promi
nence came in. Incidentally he men
tioned the fact that his physician had
died the night before with heart dis
ease and he needed his services that
very minute. Mark at once suggested
that he give our friend a trial.
" "What kind of a man is he?' inquir
ed the banker.
" 'None better, I should say,' respond
ed Mr. Clemens. 'He has never lost
a patient.'
" 'That sounds good enough. Give
me his address, and I'll go to see
him.'
"When he had left the office, I look
ed at Mr. Clemens inquiringly.
44 'Oh, that's all right,' he said with
a sly smile. 'I said he had never lost
a patient.'
" 'He never had one to lose, did he?
4
monument which the Juniors had ; i asked reprovingly.
MARKET
Quotations From O. G. Murray's Ex
changeClosing Prices Chica
go Market.
Wheat.
Sept.
July
Sept.
July
Sept.
! J "Iy
Sept.
July
Sept.
July
Sept.
R5.G :
.80 5-8
Corn.
48 3-8
48
Oats.
39 1-8
31 4-S
Pork.
12.55
12.77
Lard.
G.77
used at their public, on which were
the words " Seniors-Requiescat in
Pace." They obliterated this in
scription and wrote the names of the
seniors all over the monument and
wound it in Senior colors. This done,
they proceeded to the next step, that
of getting the Juniors in readiness to
receive the monument in a fittingly j
rJicrn'florl mannpr. A Senior imnpr- ! They
sonating Coach Horn, of Indiana
University, called up the Junior class
president, and said that he (Home)
was in the city and wished to arrange
for a field meet at Bloomington next
year. The Junior president took
hook, line, bait and pole and said
that he was not allowed to come out
after dark but would Coach Home
come up to his house. Of course the
coach was eager to do this very thing
so he rang off. The Seniors, twenty
five strong, carrying the monument,
marched up Main street, to find the
Junior president awaiting Coach
Home. When he saw the delegation
he went in the house disguusted. The
Seniors placed the monument on the
front porch and then stood around
singing and shouting. The Junior
thought that he would pour water on
his shouting enemies and attempted
to do so. Attempted but in his ea
gerness he knocked down jars and
stumbling, spilt the water over the
rugs, etc., in the house. Catcalls ami
hoots of derision from the Seniors
only added to his rage but he was
powerless. The Seniors returned
shouting and singing, having had the
final fling at their enemies. The Ju
niors are now wrathv, being unable to
44 'Of course not, but it wasn't nec
essary to say that.'
"As it turned out, the humorist was
right, because the young fellow han
dled the banker's case with success and
It was the kind of an introduction he
needed." It eade r.
THE RECEPTION -
At Bethel A. M. E. Church A Pro
nounced Success.
A large and intelligent audience
assembled at Bethel A. M. E. church
last evening to honor the five gradu
ates of the Richmond high school. It
is not an unusual thing to have col
ored graduates, but it is unusual to
have so many of them in one com
mencement. The program aspu Wished
yesterday was carried out. We wish
to allude especially to the musical
part of the program, which was of a
high grade of excellence and greatly
enjoyed by the large audience. Rev.
Randolph's address of welcome was
very touching and showed his schol
arly training.
Hon. George W. Conrad, whom we
all know and admire, delivered the
welcome address on the part of the
class. It was a splendid address and
highly appreciated. The papers, the
essays and responses, and all proved
conclusively that our colored popula
tion are in the ascendency, in an edu
cational way, and we commend them
for it.
Dr. W. G. Huffman, who was mas-
ter of ceremonies, presided over the
deliberations of the meeting with dif?-
PEASANT WOMEN IN JAPAN.
NATHAN
LAMAR
Not Only Do the Ilonneuork,
but Plow the Fields.
The sewing in the kimono consists of
one small and one long stitch, a species
of artistic basting. There is reason in
this, for whenever the kimono is wash
ed it is ripped to pieces. This is per
haps why the Japanese, who bathe
daily, wear such dirty clothes, while
the Chinese, who bathe sometimes,
wear such clean clothes. The kimono
strips are dabbed up and down with
out soap, scrubbed with a brush and
are ironed by drying them carefully on
boards. One of the sights of a town
are these boards, with their strips of
silk leaning against the sides of the
houses.
The peasant women not only do the
housework, but out of door work as
well. Like the coolies, they wear trou
sers and stand knee deep in the slush
of the rice paddies, guide the water
buffaloes at the plow or bind up the
straw to dry on the trees. This is the
Japanese idea of a haystack and makes
the trees look as if they were wearing
skirts.
One of the novel sights is the old
women mowers, clipphig the lawns
with scissors as neatly as a lawn
mower and stopping now and then
to gossip over their tea. Both In China
and Japan the tending of silkworms
is not only done by women, but is re
garded as an elegant duty. In China
each year the empress inaugurates it
ceremonially, as the emperor does the
spring plowing. In each country the
other important industry the tea
growing is largely in the hands of wo-
i men.
nity and grace.
R. A. JACKSON HET13.
Richard Jackson, general consul
for the Rock Island, at Chicago, is in
the citv visitincr his ttv?tv- f .-;. v?.
Your Liver
Will be roused to its natural duties
and your biliousness, headache and
constipation be cured if you take
Hood's Pills
Sold by all druggists. 25 cents.
PEOPLES EXCHANGE
WANTED A big second hand leath
er satchel. L. J, Smith, 13S south
sixth street.
WANTED Small family washings
and gents' washings also at 320 S.
Sth street, upstairs.
. .
WANTED Good girl for housework
at home of Chas. Stetson, 2 miles
northeast of Greensfork. A good
home and good wages. Address R.
R. 1.
WANTED Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping. Private family.
Address X care Palladium olhce.
! WANTED A good irirl at 126 north
PASSED
AffAY
BOTH PHONES 346
STARR PIANO CO. 93n st.
Are Yon Interested in tin South?
Do you care to know of the marvelous
development no w going on in
TheGreat Central South?
Of innumerable opportunities for young men
or old ones to grow rich?
Do you want to know about rich farming lands, fertile, well located,
on a trunk line railroad, which will produce two, three and four crops from
the same field eaeh year? Land now to be had at from $3.00 to $5.00 an
acre which will be worth from $30.00 to $150.00 within 10 years? About
stock raising where the extreme of winter feeding is but six (6) short
weeks? Of places where truck growing and fiuit raising yield enormous
returns each year? Of a land where you can live out of doors every day
in the year? Of opportunities for establishing profitable manufacturing
industries; of rich mineral locations, and splendid business openings?
If yon want to know the details of any or all of these write me. I
will gladly advise you fully and truthfully.
G. A. PARK, General Immigration and Industrial Agent
LOUISVILLE & NASHVILLE RAILROAD COMPANY.
LOUISVILLE, KY.
Spare Ribs.
.G.95
.7.20
.7.37
The ftfoiHhrja ester Mutual Iiif e Ins, Co
J. O BARBER, General Agent, RE0idK.T&BUIi
Milwaukee,
Wisconsin.
r
term 1 " WP TUf '
mwm mm mmce fie at
ta lOc Packages with List of Valuable Premiums.
THE BEST
BY THE TEST.
MAYOR'S COURT.
Julia Mellette and Ed Noble, with
others, were camping in Rati iff 's
woods north of the city. Complaint
was filed against them and they were
brought into the city and placed in
jail. Julia Mellette plead guilty to
the charge of prostitution in mayor's
Court and Noble to associating. Each
were fined $10 and costs. Noble
made good his fine and Julia went to
the Home for the Friendless.
Low Fares to Atlantic City via the
Pennsylvania Lines.
Julyllth and for certain trains
July 10th, excursion tickets to Atlan
tic City, account Imperial Council
Nobles of the Mystic Shrine, will be
sold from all ticket stations on the
Pennsylvania Lines. For informa
tion regarding rates, time of trains,
etc., see Local Ticket Agent of those
lines.
$27.50 Hot Springs, S. D.
$30.70 Deadwood and Lead.
and return, from Chicago daily, via
the Chicago & North-Western Ry.
Correspondingly low rates from other
points. The Black Hills region, the
great natural sanitarium of the west,
is one of the most picturesque spots
in the world and well worth a visit.
Information and tickets can be se
cured from your home agent. Illus
trated Black Hills booklet with valu
able map mailed on receipt of 4
cents in stamps by W. B. Kniskern.
Chicago.
Prince Pu Lun didn't visit Rich
mond, but the "King" of breadland
resides with ns. Ideal has been
crowned with the hoaor.
(Continued From First Page.)
fifth Indiana cavalry at the opening
of the war and experienced considera
ble hardships. He was captured at
Macon, Ga., on the last day of July,
1S03, with General Stoneman and
command and was thrown into An
dersonville prison where he suffered
the horrors of that rebel institution
until the last day of April, 18G4,
when he was ' released, broken in
health but not in spirits.
He was married to Miss Alice L.
Billheimer of Dublin, Wayne county,
Indiana, August 21, 1867, and they
have lived most haiipilv ever since.
Five children were born to them, as
follows: Franklin Lamar, professor
of science in Wilmington college,
Mrs. Wilbur F. Sheridan of Balli
more, Md., Mrs. Charles Brace, of
Brooklyn, New York, Mrs. R. G.
Brace of Pontiac, Mich., and Freder
ick C, of this city.
Mr. Lamar came to Richmond to
serve as deputy recorder under John
Markley ami was afterward elected
to that office. He was also elected
justice of the peace in which capacity
he was trrving at the time of his
death.
In public office he was honest and
faithful and discharged a public
trust the same as he would a private
one. He was a good soldier and a
loyal Republican.
Friends may call Monday from 2
to 5 and in the evening from 7 to 9-.
The funeral will occur Tuesday
afternoon at 2 o'clock from the
First Methodist Episcopal church.
TO THE FAIR.
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. White, Jr., of
Laughton, Oklahoma, Ter., who have
been visiting their parents for a few
weeks, returned homeward today.
They will stop off at St. Louis to
spend a week or two at theExposition
and were accompanied ,byY their niece,
Miss Mary Jenkins who ias ben at
tending Earlham college.
Tro Strange Ailment.
Aphasia, or the loss of memory or
comprehension of speech, is a queer
complaint. A man who had forgotten
his sister's name always referred to
her as "that other woman." A person
apparently otherwise in perfect health
wiil substitute the name of one article
for another totally different in the most
ludicrous way.
Aniusia is a form of aphasia which
prevents the patient from remember
ing music. One amusiac, unconscious
of the oddity, sang the '"Marseillaise"
throughout to the syllables "tan. tan,
tan." On the other hand, another
aphasiac, also a Frenchman, could
speak hzt a single word, but could
sing the "Marseillaise" correctly.
tenth. Good wages, no washin
ironing or baking.
WANTED Four hands to plow corn,
work in the harvest and do general
farm work. Good wages. Tom
Mertz, Salisbury Road. Both
'phone. 11-tf.
FOR RENT Furnished room. All
conveniences. Private entrance, 301
north ninth street.
FOR RENT Furnished room; all
conveniences. Private entrance,
132b" Main street.
PnMiines lu Japan.
In Japan to get up parties to behold
the freshly fallen snow or the cherry
blossoms or the maple trees in their
autumnal glory or to go to the flower
shows is as ile rigueur as are our din-
ers, cotillons aim xueaier parties.
Mushroom hunting is a fashionable
pastime, while in the house harp play
ing, verse writing, embroidering and
tea drinking are the most absorbing
occupations. The most pretentious en
tertainment Is the tea ceremony. It is
very formal, and there is much elabo
rate performance connected with it,
difficult for a foreigner to compre
hend. Good Housekeeping.
FOR SALE Cheap, a good Palladi
um route. Call at this office.
FOR SALE Good Palladium route
in central part of town. Call at
Palladium office.
LOST Red silk umbrella between
sixth and seventh streets on Main,
Saturday evening. Finder will
please leave at Palladium office, 922
Main street. 10-2t
Not What She Expected.
Mr. Ferguson put on his slippers and
threw himself on the lounge. "It's so
delightful to be at home again," he
said. "I think I never appreciated it
more than I do tonight."
"It's delightful to hear you say so,
George," cooed Mrs. Ferguson.
"Yes; those confounded new shoes
have tortured me nearly to death to
day!" Chicago Tribune.
Heady Made.
Barnes Howes was quite indignant
when he heard what you were about.
He says you can't make a fool of him.
Shedd Of course not; but I can direct
public attention to .what is already in
existence. Boston Transcript.
There are two sides to every ques
tion. The man who hears only one
side and believes it is easily fooled.
Schoolmaster.
The mind ought sometimes to be
amused that it may the better return1
o thousbt and to Uelf.
LOST A black silk umbrella at 10th
street park. Kindly return to 1306
East Main street. Liberal reward.
LOST Gentleman's purse contain
ing paper money. Reward if re
turned to 1036 Main. ll-3t
?OR SALE Old papers for sale at
the Palladium office, 15 cents
hundred and some thrown in.
STORAGE Ground
and Main. Vera
noor, sixteentll
Smith.
Lucas
Coldwater Paint.
On walls and ceiling gives much the
eflectof Ingr .in Paper at much less cost.
Any one who can use a brash can
apply it successfully.
It djt-s not prevent the use of paper
afterward, if desired.
A trial convinces.
CALL FOR COLOR CARD.
HORN AD AY'S
Hardware store,
Phone W9. u 816 Main St.

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